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20100901
20100930
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't paint as rose a picture. laura ingle is live in new york. what else are voters talking about today? good to see you. >> good to see you. hi, juliet. we are talking about the war in iraq, how well the president is doing. and, yes, a lot of concern about the economy. that is the number one thing. when asked whether the obama administration has made the economy better or worse, 47% of those we asked feel the economy is worse because of the administration's efforts while 36% say the economy is doing better. now, right now we have got not surprisingly democrats 63% or more likely than republicans. 8% to say the obama administration has made the economy better. that's slightly more independents that are also feeling obama made the economy worse than better. voters were also asked if they thought the stimulus plan worked. the majority, 57% think that the 800 billion-dollar economic stimulus plan hasn't worked. just over one in three, 7% think it has helped the economy. >> juliet: laura ingle reporting from new york. thank you very much. always wonderful to see you. rick? >> rick: all right. let
at everything from how the government spends your money to the war in iraq. and laura ingle is live in our new york city newsroom with a wrap-up. the economy is on top of the mind for voters, apparently, according tour latest poll. what do voters say about the job our president is doing to manage the situation? >> hi, julie. well, you know, with the economic recovery seemingly stalled, only 32% of voters are confident the obama administration can handle the economy. nearly twice as many, 61% are concerned about the administration's ability to deal with the situation. political independents, the key swing group in most elections are much more likely to be concerned. 64% than confident. that would be 24%. despite the perception that president obama has not done much to improve the economy, few feel john mccain would have faired better if he had been elected. just over half feel the economy would be the same today if mccain were president. that was 54% of the vote. >> julie: laura, with the president's speech about the end of the u.s. combat or operations in iraq, what are the american people say
on the politics tab to find everything there. >> uma: laura ingle, live from new york. thank you so much. >> thanks. >> uma: senate candidate christine o'donnell is responding to claims she doesn't have a college degree. this week, right here on fox news, o'donnell says her diploma was held up because of unpaid tuition bill. and she didn't have a "trust fund" to pay for her college education. her campaign showed that she does indeed have a degree. as for wednesday, on report on back taxes, o'donnell says the i.r.s. is mistaken and the remaining ballot has been paid and the primary is held september 14. o'donnell owes much of the success to tea party express but will she have the same result as miller in alaska or be the hayworth? will they embrace the tea party candidates if they are elected? joining us is the author of "boiling mad: inside tea party america." kay, thank you for joining us. there is a growing division within the republican ranks that the tea party candidates may be a big headache for the establishment g.o.p. who may not embrace the tea party agenda and aren't used to bei
organizations trying to make the case that cheers are about a lot more than just school speurbt. laura ingle has been following this story, but i call her lawyer kwrarbg everybody should know, laura, from new york city. what's the story, laura? >> reporter: you know, cheerleading these days, a lot more than pom poms and pyramids and cheerleaders do consider themselves fierce competitors, think of that movie bring it on, are looking for the recognition they believe they deserve so they can go ahead and go head to head with the tumbling and jumping and cheering and chanting. >> sonya considers herself an athlete. >> we're in the weight room, lifting weights, we're competing with the football guys. >> but in july, a connecticut judge disagreed. ruling cheerleading is too underdeveloped and disorganized to qualify as a sport under title nine, the 1972 law ensuring equal right phos women's athletics. now two different organizations are taking matters into their own hands. >> we want to establish a new sport where they truly feel that it's utilizing their athletic skill set and to where they're recogn
overseas. laura ingle is live across the new york newsroom with this story. what is this new effort? >> reporter: hi jenna. assemblyman paul moriarty in new jersey a proposing a pilot program to come up with an internet-based voting system that would allow active duty members serving overseas to cast ballots, something that's been a problem in the past, but cyber security experts feel the internet isn't 100 percent safe and say that e voting is susceptible to -- susceptible to hack tprapbd awe assemblyman moriarty says there's ways around it. >> we process billions of dollars of transactions through the internet safely and securely every day and every week, why can't we do this for our military to make it safe and secure for them to vote while they serve us overseas? >> online voting could also reduce human error, preventing incidents like the infamous hanging chads of 2000, jenna. jenna: laura, are any states already doing this? >> there are a lot of different states trying out different things. right now 33 states are actually allowing millions of overseas and military voters to
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5